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Author Archives: Edward Dunne
Where to send a paper
Suppose you have just written your first paper in an area and now you want to figure out where to send it. Maybe it’s your first paper ever. (If so, congratulations!) Maybe you normally work in one area, but had … Continue reading
Posted in Tips and Tricks
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Job posting – Associate Editor at Mathematical Reviews
We are hiring! We are looking for a new Associate Editor to start as soon as possible in 2022. The job is posted on MathJobs.org (of course!).
Posted in Jobs
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AMS Day 2021
It’s AMS Day! On Monday, November 29, 2021, 12:00 am 11:59 pm Eastern Standard Time, we honor our AMS members via “AMS Day”, a day of specials on AMS publications, membership, and more. Our exciting limitedtime offerings include: Free access to MathSciNet®, … Continue reading
Posted in Announcements
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MathSciNet for Developing Countries Program
My latest column has been published in the Notices of the American Mathematical Society. The topic is the MathSciNet for Developing Countries Program, or “MDC”, which was a topic in an earlier post about the program, with a focus on … Continue reading
Posted in General information
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Are math papers getting longer?
At the September 2021 meeting of the AMS Committee on Publications, Nick Trefethen asked whether Mathematical Reviews has seen an increase in the average length of papers that come through for indexing in MathSciNet. I had not thought about that … Continue reading
Posted in Data on publishing
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Lathisms $\cap$ Math Reviews = Andrés Caicedo!
Lathisms was founded in 2016 to showcase the contributions of Latinx and Hispanic mathematicians, especially during Hispanic Heritage Month, which is celebrated in the United States from September 15 and October 15 every year. The featured mathematician for September 27, 2021, … Continue reading
Posted in Mathematicians
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Winners of the 2022 Breakthrough Prizes in Mathematics
The winners of the 2022 Breakthrough Prizes have been announced. There are eight recipients in mathematics: Takuro Mochizuki, Aaron Brown, Sebastian Hurtado Salazar, Jack Thorne, Jacob Tsimerman, Sarah Peluse, Hong Wang, and Yilin Wang.
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Computing Digits of $\pi$
Researchers at the Fachhochschule Graubünden in Switzerland have announced the latest record for the number of digits of $\pi$ that have been computed. They have computed roughly 62.8 trillion digits using a supercomputer.
Posted in Mathematics in the news
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Yoshimura Crush Patterns
One of the signature moves of the John Belushi character in the movie Animal House is Belushi crushing an aluminum can against his forehead. The shape of the crushed can presents an interesting problem in material science, which has a nice mathematical … Continue reading
Posted in Extra content, Math on the web
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Cicadas in MathSciNet
The cicadas of Brood X have emerged throughout much of the eastern United States. In certain areas of Ann Arbor, Michigan, where Mathematical Reviews is physically located, they have become quite loud. They belong to the genus Magicicada of periodical … Continue reading
Posted in Mathematics in the news
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